This article considers Irish cinema in its local, European and global contexts and argues that because Hollywood increasingly speaks with a globalising voice then competing voices, rooted in local cultures, have become more important and necessary. Irish cinema, as a small national cinema, represents one example of the national local speaking to the global with an indigenous address.
|Title of host publication||Border Crossing: Film in Ireland, Britain and Europe|
|Editors||John Hill, Martin McLoone, Paul Hainsworth|
|Publisher||Queen's University Belfast|
|Publication status||Published (in print/issue) - 1994|
- Irish cinema
- national identity
- national cinema